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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORXTNG OREGONIAN, TUESDAY. AUGUST 7, 1917.
E HO GRIEVANCE
Men Called Off River Steam
ers to Assist Affiliated
Lumber Mill Workers.
VESSELS LEFT AT DOCKS
In Some Cases Firemen Remain and
AH Carriers Are Not Tied Up.
Wages Keep Rising Until Av
erage Is $50 Monthly.
In sympathy with lumber workers
on strike at mills and logging camps
along- the river, the Marine Transport
"Workers' Industrial Union No. 700,
which is affiliated with the Industrial
Workers of the World, called a strike
of deckhands on the Willamette and
Columbia River fleet of steamboats
Most of the deck crews of five steam
ers walked ashore, 14 of 20 deckhands
leaving the O.-W. R. & N. steamer
Hassalo at Astoria, and six from the
Harvest Queen, while at Oregon Ciiy
19 deckhands left the steamer Ruth,
of the Willamette Navigation Com
On the arrival of the steamer Dalles
City at 6:30 o'clock last night from
The Dalles, eight deckhands left with
out unloading her freight, and of eight
on the steamer Bailey Gatzert three or
four remained, they not being members
of the union.
Representatives of the union said
men on other vessels would walk ashore
when they reached port.
Being a sympathetic move no ques
tion of wages or hours is Involved on
the part of the steamboat workers.
They are paid $50 a month and board
and, in cases reported to steamboat
owners up to last night. It was said
the men expressed themselves as satis
fied with their fare, quarters and con
ditions, but as executives of the or
ganization had ordered them to leave
as a means of assisting their brother
workers in the mills and camps, they
had no alternative. It Is said by union
representatives that they have a
Btrength of about 630 members.
ST. R. Lang's Crew Stays.
Men on the steamer N. R. Lang,
owned by the Willamette Navigation
Company also, did not walk ashore
yesterday so that vessel handled
freight for the Crown Willamette
Paper Company at Oregon City, while
W. T. McBain, superintendent of the
fleet, said last night that it was ex
pected to operate the Ruth today.
"Men on the Ruth simply asked for
their time this morning, saying they
had been Instructed to leavi as there
had been a sympathetic strike called,"
said Mr. McBain. "Thev said thev were
satisfied on the steamer and were ,
sorry to go."
Captain B. R. Works, of the O.-W.
R. & N., said men on the Hassalo ex
pressed themselves much along the
same line. That company has the
steamer Harvest Queen In service be
tween Astoria and Megler as a transfer
in connection with the Portland-North
Beach service. The Hassalo reached
here from Astoria soon after 7 o'clock
last night, and it was decided not to
make the return trip, though she is to
go out on schedule tonight.
Some Firemen Remain.
The Steamboat Owners' Association
maintains the harbor, at 131 H Second
street, where men are employed for
the river vessels and they express
themselves as satisfied they can re
place the men now on strike. Fire
men are Included in the union, but it
was said the firemen on all steamers
involved did not leave.
A year ago In June there was a
steamboat strike that extended along
the Coast and was called the same
time as a Coast-wide strike of long
shoremen, June 1, and at that time the
steamboat workers were affiliated with
the American Federation of Labor. The
men asked for an increase in wages
from $40 to $50 a month, with one day
off a week and overtime, firemen and
watchmen participating as well as
deckhands. At Portland and along the
river the steamboat owners refused to
recognize the union, but paid men $45
to replace those who left. May 1, of
the present year, wages were again ad
vanced, $50 being paid. Now the own
ers say that while no question of
wages Is Involved they are the ones to
face the high cost of living drain be
cause all steamboatmen receive their
board as well as $50 a month.
PSEUDO AGENTS ARE ACTIVE
Navy Department to Curb Opera
tions of Certain Brokers.
Shipbrokers who have been looking
around for a few quick sellers to un
load on Uncle Sam in the present
emergency will receive food for
thought in a circular issued by Secre
tary Daniels, of the Navy Department,
in which he makes It prominent that
the aforesaid brokers are operating
The general assumption among ves
sel owners is that since the Govern
ment is In possession of minute details
bearing on every carrier that may be
of service in the war, even to present
crews and a score of things npt always
reckoned when the sale of a ship is
being negotiated, they will hear di
rect from the proper officials when
their vessels are required. There have
been a few sales on this Coast to the
Federal Administration and at attrac
tive prices, but it would appear as If
the authorities will continue to do
their own dickering for tonnage.
Commenting on the knowledge that
pseudo agents are abroad the circular
Information has reached the department
that numerous self-styled agent, brokers
and other unauthorized persons are Interviewing-
owners of vessels under the guise
of being representatives of the Government
In certain cases owners have gone to con
siderable trouble and expense to allow such
persons to inspect their vessels, hauling: fires
to allow the boilers to be examined, or nut
ting their vessels on the ways to permit of
inspection or the nulls.
Commandants will give the widest pub
licity to the fact that the Government. In
accordance with act of Congress aom-oved
August 29. 1918. will not deal with any but
the regular owners or with their regularly
OIL CARRIERS TOW SOUTH
Receipts of Oil Show No Material
Change Over Past Deliveries.
After discharging oil cargoes here.
Barge No. 91 and the schooner Mon
terey left yesterday on the return to
California. The steamer Diamond O
towed No. 91 to the lower harbor and
the Monterey was moved as usual by
the tur Navigator, which does) the tow
ing for the Associated Oil Company
along the Coast.
Merchants' Exchange records show
that fuel receipts are abount as heavy
as early In the year, though the oil
corporations find It difficult to keep
sufficient of aUl cradAa moving to eup-
ply the demand. The high market has
not driven steamboat lines to adopt
other fuel, but railroads are. changing
back to coal. Dredges of the Govern
ment and Port of Portland fleets con
tinue to use sawdust and ground slab
wood, bo are not concerned with the
high price of fueL
Portlander, Also on Ship to Hit
Mine, Goes on Pleasure Trip.
Having been on three ships that
were torpedoed by German submarines
and sailed on another that struck a
mine, Ray Frei, son of M. R. Frei. of
the Frei Pickle Works, of this city,
embarked on the McCormlck steamer
Celilo yesterday for a pleasure Jaunt
south. He says he was on the Ton
wanda, Musselcrag and Dwina, which
submarines overhauled, and also on the
Sailing, which struck a mine.
On being rescued from the latter,
which picked up the mine In the Eng
lish Channel, he says he was taken to
England' and. because of his name, was
interned. Frank Bollam, Portland
aeent for the McCormick passenger
ships, assured him yesterday that he
was safe from inquisitive submarines
on the run to California. The Celilo
carried a larger list of passengers than
on her last voyage, having close to her
CAPTAIN "WATSON TO BE TRIED
Charge of Negligence to Be Heard
Today by Inspectors.
Captain Royal A. Watson, who was
employed on vessels operated, by the
United States engineers on the Upper
Columbia and Snake Rivers, is to ap
pear before United. States Steamboat
Inspectors Edwards and Wynn at 9
o'clock this morning for trial on a
charge of negligence and unskillful
ness. He was at the wheel of the
steamer J. N. Teal the night of April
26, 1917, when she went aground at
Wade's Bar, in the Snake, but he was
not a regular member of the crew.
Captain David Smith, master of the
vessel, was tried In that connection
and his license was suspended for 12
months, but was restored temporarily
on an appeal being made to Washing
ton. The Inspectors say Captain Wat
son was out of the district much of
the time since, so his case was delayed.
CHINOOK IS UP FOR REPAIRS
Vessel Is Establishing Record of
18,000 Cubic Yards Daily.
ASTORIA, Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.)
The dredge Chinook will lie in the
harbpr during the present week to
have her dredging pumps overhauled
and minor repairs made.
This craft is making a remarkable
record this year and Is pumping up
and carrying out to sea approximately
18.000 cubic yards of material every
day. The main channel where she is
working now ranges from 40 to 42
feet in depth, and she is widening this
waterway to about 2500 feet. This will
give the Columbia River a better en
trance than any other bar harbor has.
either on the Pacific or Atlantic Coast.
STEAMER RUTH CREW STRIKES
Nineteen Men Quit on Getting Or
ders From I. W. W. Headquarters.
OREGON' CITY, Or., Aug. 6. (Spe
cial.) Pursuant to orders from the
Portland headquarters of the I. W. W.,
19 men employed by the Crown Wil
lamette Paper Company on the steamer
Ruth this morning went on strike. A
new crew was picked up in this city
and work continued with but little
The men, according to the manage
ment of the company, announced when
they left that there was no local in
fluence in the matter and they were
simply following the orders of the
Portland headquarters of the society
to which they all belonged.
STEAMER IS PACKING PLANT
Hull Anchored at Rainier, Where
Salmon Will Be Canned.
The hull of the former steamer Lur-
line, thoroughly remodeled and
equipped with the latest canning ma
chinery, now swings at Rainier, where
it houses the new plant of the Allen
Hendricksen Packing Company.
The Lurline hull was recently pur
chased by the partners, A. E. Allen
and J. W. Hendrlcksen. from F. W.
Leadbetter. The new company will de
vote Its attention to salmon canning
this season, but expects to pack vege
tables next year. The enterprise has
an initial payroll of 50 men.
Captain Vis. of the Dutch itHRiftr Kn.rft.
karta. of the J aTra-Faclflc line, now at In-man-Pouisen's,
Is planning to shift the ves
sel to Astoria In a day or two. Her lumber
cargo Is lor the Far East and a Chinese
crew la en route across the Pacific, being
due at Ban Francisco next week, and they
will be brought to Astoria, where they will
Two McCormlck ships got away from the
Golden Gate for Portland yesterday, the
Klamath sailing at 1 o'clock In the after-
noon and the Multnomah one hour later.
In gathering the last of her cargo of lum
ber the steamer Daisy hauled down yester
day from the Multnomah to the Peninsula
mill, and the steamer Daisy Mathews, her
fleetmate. went from the Multnomah mill
to the West Oregon.
After waiting for a berth at Inman-
Poulsen's since Saturday the auxiliary
schooner Astrl shifted there from the stream
With part of her lumber load stowed be
low, the Japanese steamer Kenkon Maru
VIII hauled upstream last night from the
Peninsula to the North Pacific mill.
Captain J. B. Ryan has been signed as
master of the schooner Monterey, relieving
Captain Patrick Kelly.
To assist In channel operations in the Co
lumbia the Port of Portland dredge Wil
lamette was shifted yesterday from above
the Hawthorne-avenue bridge to Morgans,
where she will resume digging today.
Her ballast being partly discharged.
enough remaining for & lumber cargo, the
bars; Gamecock was taken in tow last night
at Ltnnton for Westport. where she works
COWLITZ WARDEN KILLED
WILLIAM LTON STRUCK BT TRAIN
NOT FAR FROM HOME IX KELSO.
Victim Was Walking; on Railroad Track
and Evldentlr Failed to Hear
ICELSO. "Wash- Aug. 6. (Special.)
William Lyon. Cowlitz County game
warden, was Instantly Killed last night
about 8:30, when he- was struck by
a southbound passenger train as he
was on his way to town from his home
a short distance outside the city limits.
He had left home but a moment be
fore and was walking on the south
bound track and in the dark did not
notice the train which came up behind
The train was stopped and the crew
searched for the victim but could not
find him. Neighbors, who were un
aware of the victim's . Identity, con
tinued to hunt until the body was at
last found. Lyon's son, Everett, was
in the searching party.
Lyon had resided here more than 30
years and was popular throughout the
county. He was serving his fifth year
as county game warden. He is sur
vived by his wife, son and daughter,
Mrs. Freda Huntington, of Kelso. He
was prominent In fraternal circles, be
ing a member of the Masonic, Oddfel
lows' and Elks lodges. The funeral
will ba tomorrow aftwmootu
v ty i i vv v i i v jf
The Kind Tou Have Always Bought bas borne tbe signa
ture of Chas. 11. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and -'Just-as-good"
are but experiments, and endanger the
health of Children experience against Experiment.
. What Is CASTOR I A
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil,- Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. For
more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the
relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
Diarrhoea ; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom,
and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the as
similation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
the ecirrMfeeMiAfiT, ft cw route cmr.
FEDERAL ORDER UP
Ships at Northwest Steel Com
PERCENTAGE BASIS SYSTEM
Auxiliary Schooners May Be Im
pressed All Local Steel Ship
Plants to Be Provided With
More Track Space.
Alongside the main entrance to the
shipyard of the Northwest Steel Com
pany a placard has been posted which
announces that the United States has
requisitioned all vessels building there,
and that the future construction opera
tions will be directly under the Govern
ment The sign is in accord with action
taken by the United States Shipping
Board late Friday, news of which
reached the builders Saturday. With
the receipt of the official notice the
plants Instantly became Government
controlled, insofar as ships on the
stocks and those contracted for are
Next Is expected to be the same move
at plants engaged in turning out wood
en vessels, though the opinion prevails
that auxiliary schooners will not be
included, unless the Shipping Board
concludes to impress them to be placed
on certain route so that steamers now
plying on them may be released for
war purposes. In that event, it is rea
soned they would be operated off
shore, but only as substitutes for
freighters. There are half a dozen
auxiliary schooners here owned by for
eign interests, and they, probably, will
be held under the American flag or
those of the allies.
Preparations are under way to af
ford the Northwest Steel Company. Co
lumbia River Shipbuilding Corporation
and the Coast Shipbuilding Company
much more track space for handling
shipments, a long switch being con
structed there that will facilitate the
delivery of cars of steel and such ma
terial. As the Government Is to reimburse
builders on a percentage basis, all ac
counts must be compiled in accordance
with a system to be laid down. The
matter of wages will be handled by the
Shipping Board as well, the builder
being called on to furnish means for
constructing the tonnage and the Gov
ernment will do the rest, even to ex
pediting shipments of material and ob
taining the lowest prices.
Pacific Coast Snipping Notes.
ASTORIA. Or.. Aug. . (Special.) To
load lumber at Westport th. steam schoon
er Santa Barbara arrived this afternoon
from San FTanclsco.
The steara schooner Johan Poulsen ar
rived today from San Francisco and went
to Westport to take on lumber.
The steam schooner Flavel will finish
loading lumber at the Hammond mill and
sail tomorrow mornlngr for San Pedro.
The Chilean schooner W. .1. Pirrie has
finished loading lumber at Wauna and will
be brought down by the tug Wallula. She
Is to be towed to San Francisco by the
steamer Santa Rita which is coming from
After discharging fuel oil here and at
Portland the tank steamer Atlas sailed this
morning for California.
The tank steamer William F. Herrin ar
rived during the night with a cargo of fuel
oil for Portland from California.
The steam schooner Willamette arrived
this morning from San Francisco bringing
600 tons of cement for Astoria and a quan
tity of chain to be discharged at Stella for
the Hammond Lumber Company.
COOS BAY, Or.. Aug. 6. (Special.) The
steam schooner G. C. Lindauer sailed today
at 8 o'clock, carrying a mixed lumber carro.
some of which was hard wood. She was
bound for ban Francisco.
SEATTLE. Aug. 6. (Special.) The Seattle-built
steamship Stolt Nielsen, which has
been detained two weeks since loading await
ing orders, finally sailed for Honrkonr nrt
Oriental ports this morning. She Is on her
maiden voyage and has a. full cargo of 80UO
tons ox steel ana iron ror Japan and other
The Japanese steamship Bankoku Maru.
the largest Nipponese tramp freighter cross
ing the Pacific, arrived here with a full car
go of freight for the Frank Waterhouae
Company. Captain Konaks reported a fine
BAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 6. (Special.)
The Paclflo Mall Company steamship San
Juan arrived today from the Panama Canal
zone by way of Central American and Men
AUG U S T
v2? n o v? rut!
AND GORGEOUS ENCHANTING SPECTACLE
OF FAIRYLAND ,f!H5TDPI I A AHOOO.000
MAGNIFICENCE VlHUfillltLLM PRODUCTION
1250 CHARACTERS - 300 DANCING CIRLS IN
THE BALLET OF THE FAIRIES -IOO MUSICIANS
TRAIN LOADS OF SCENERY-WORLD'S BICCEST STAGE
CHILDHOOD'S COLPEN DREAMS COME TRUE
PARADE AT 10 A. M. Preceding the First Performance.
doom orcn at i Apto t m. mivmsiku acam t mo s p. m
ONE SOc TICKET ADMITS
Downtown Sale of Tickets) Ctrens) Day at the Sherman. Clay Piano Store. Cor
ner Sixth and Morrison Streets. Same Prices) ss at Grounds.
lean porta. She brought 27 cabin passenger
and 25 steerage passengers. In the holds
were 1721 tons of West Coast products.
Treasure amounted to $109,501.
The Shipping Board ordered another
former German steamship, now at this port,
turned over to "Williams, Diraond & Co. for
operation for a voyage to the Atlantic
Either the Bochum or the Mark will be an
nounced by Williams. Dimond fc Co. as being
on the berth for an Atlantic port. .
Movements of Vessels.
PORTLAND. Aug. 6. Arrived Steamer
W. F. Herrin, from San Francisco. Sailed
Steamer Celilo, for San Pedro via San Fran
cisco; schooner Monterey, in tow of tug
Navigator, for Monterey; barge No. 91. In
tow of tug Defiance, for San Francisco.
ASTORIA. Aug. 6. Arrived at 6:30 P. M.,
steamer W. F. Herrin. from San Francisco.
TAroMA. Wash.. Auk. 6. Arrived Steam
ers Quadra (British), from Britannia Beach;
Shlnkoku Maru (Japanese), from the Orient;
Justin, from Shanghai.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 6. Arrived:
Beaver, from Portland.
Forest Fires Grow.
SPOKANE, "Wash., Aug. 6. (Special.)
Forest fires, fanned by high winds.
are assuming alarming proportions to
One million dollars' worth of green
timber In the Deer Creek district alone.
east of Bonners Ferry, Idaho, Is In im
mediate danger of being burned, and
150 men have been rushed to the scene.
The fire is out of control and there is
no telling the outcome.
, Another bad conflagration Is burning
valuable timber in the Selway Reserve,
on the Locksaw River in the Kooskia
district in Idaho. Supervisor C F.
Howell, of Kooskia, telegraphed for
help, and 28 men left Spokane last
night and 67 more this morning. He
already had a small force of men.
Twenty men were sent to Coeur
d'Alene to work under Supervisor
Meyer Wolff. They were sent to Wolff
Lodge Creek, near the Fourth of July
Canyon, where a bad blaze started and
bToke away from the few men present
to fight it. Twenty-five men are work
ing on two other fires In Mr. Wolff's
TICKET OFFICE SALE
Main 1. A 1122
5SSf TONIGHT 8:15
. 8PKCIA L-PR1CK
Mat. Tomorrow 2;15
Henry Miller Presents
And the New York Cast, Including
BRUCE M'RAE IN A. E. THOMAS'
"COME OUT OF THE KITCHEN."
Eves., floor. $2. $1.50. Balcony. $1. 75c.
50c. Gallery, 60c. Both Wed. and Sat.
Matinees: Floor. $1.50. Bal., $1. 76c 50c
MATINEE DAILY 2:30
"WANTED, A WIFE,"
A sparkling song success, with Frank Har
rington, Charlotte Taylor and many pretty
8 OTHER BIG ACTS S
Three performances dally.
Night curtain at 7 and .
THEY'RE HAPPY ON
the clay's trials vanish as you
emerge into the clear, cool moun
tain air of
COUNCIL CREST PARK
Ride the new "scenic" and dance
in the big pavilion.
Plenty of room splendid music
FOLLOW THE CROWD.
COOLEST SPOT ON THE RIVER.
Auto Boat or Trolley, 6c Fare.
Mllwaukie or Oregon City Cars to
TENTS AT 25th AND
TO ALL HitMM won Tarn nn-Mwl
This directory is for the Information of the public, to give as far as pos
sible the different lines of business which the average person may find occa
sion to use. Any information which cannot be found here will be gladly fur
nished by phoning Main 7070 or A 6095, House 40.
K. BTEPUAN, hemstitching, scalloping, ac
cordion, side pleat, buttons covered; mail
orders. 2:28 Plttock Block. Broadway 1093.
L1TG hemstitching and button shop, pleat,
lngs. Mall orders promptly tilled. Work
guaranteed. 884 Morrison St. Main 7238.
ABSAYKK8 AND ANALYSTS.
MONTANA ASSAY OFFICE. 142 Second
Gold, silver and platinum bought.
AGATE CUTTER AND MFG. JEWELER.
AGATES cut and polished; Jewelry and
watch repairing. Miller's, 343 Wash, st.
lTTORNEY-AT-LAW, 618 Fittoclc block.
No charge for consultations.
M. JONES. M. D. CANCER TREATED.
Brewer bldg.. 18th and Alberta. Wdln. 4108.
C AH PET WEAVERS.
FLUFF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
Carpet cleaning, refitting, etc. Northwest
Rug Co.. 188 K. 8th St. Both phones.
CELLULOID BUTTONS, BADGES.
THE 1RWIN-HODSON COMPANY.
887 Washington st. Main 312 and 1204.
William. Estelle and William. Jr., Deveney,
the only scientific chiropodists in the city.
Parlors 802 Gerlinger bldg.t southwest
corner 2d and Alder. Phone Main 130L
EICK PEOPLE. Dr. McMahon. Macleay bldg.
Specialists 100 per cent chiropractic; dl
adjustments, $15; seven, $5. Making good.
CRANE LETTER CO., O10 N. W. bldg. Mar.
6822. loo letters multlgraphed. 1.5Q.
NEIH & CO.. Worcester bldg. Main 1796.
No collections, no charge; established 1900.
MANCHESTER Dancing Academy. 85 &th.
bet. Stark and Oak; 4 private lessons, $2;
A. M., P. M., eve.; latest dances guaranteed
class Thurs., Sat, eve., 7-8:30. Bd'wy 2100.
Mr. and Mrs. Heath's School, lessons dally.
ciass Mon., Thurs. eve., o to 10. io 2d st.,
bet. Wash. & Stark. Main 3205. Lessons 25c.
WANTED City men with farms, conserve
the rood supply. Learn scientific agricul
ture through sure, easy home-study meth
ods. Free soil analysis. Call International
Correspondence Schools. 604 Yeon bldg.
JUST to remind you. A Cohn, manufacturer
oi ladles and misses coats, suits, skirts
and dresses. Fall line now ready. 148
6th St.. Portland, Or.
AUTO AND BUGGY TOPS!
DTJBRPILLE BUGGY TOP CO.. 9th and Oak.
BAGGAGE CHECKED AT HOME.
Bagge & Omnibus Transfer, Park & Davla
I niMYCl CDICI Pfl Furnishings. Notions
L.I UlilILL.OI ILL. UUi
111 Sherlock Bldg.
HOUSER, Board of Trade bldg.
WAPHAMS & CO.. 67-75 Front St.
HATS AND CAPS.
THANHOUSER HAT CO.. 53-65 Front St.
HIDES, WOOL, CASCARA BARK.
KAHN BROS., 191 Front at
PAINTS AND LUBRICATING OILS.
W. P. FULLER A CO.. 12th and Davis ata
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
RASMCSSEN ft CO.. 2d end Taylor.
PIPE, PIPE FITTINGS AND VALVES.
M. L. KLINE. 84-86 Front St.
PLUMBING AND STEAM FITTING.
M. L. KLINE. 84-86 Front et.
Safe! Sane! and Satisfying!
An unmarred day of pleasure
awaits the picnic party at the Oaks.
Swimming in sunken tanks in the
clear river deep for the good
swimmers, just waist-high for the
beginners. And after the dip
lunch under the great oak trees
hot coffee, too, if you want it, for
the electric kitchenette is for the
use of the park's guests. And
the "Maid From Madrid, that clev
er musical extravaganza in which
Willis G. West and Ginger Girls
dance, sing and put over clean-cut
comedy that fairly convulses the
audience. This fascinating show is
free to Oaks patrons each after
noon and evening at 3 and 8:30.
And, we almost forgot to speak of
the concessions. Have you ever
seen a "Human Roulette Wheel,
where a whole lot of grown-up
children and the kiddies, too, jump
on a large flat revolving disc and
are whirled around, faster and fas
ter, until with a flash of legs and
arms they are tumbled onto deep,
soft mattresses in the most ridicu
lous poses? It is positively the
funniest and merriest thing you
could ever imagine. Then the.
"Mystic River," "Figure 8, "Shoot
the Chutes" and "so many other
modern pleasure rides are all de
lightful. We want you to be our
guests some day this week. Bring
the entire family and come for all
day. Five-cent fare from any part
of the city.
John F. Cordray.
Something "big" is going to
happen at the Oaks the 18th. Keep
the date open.
AUCTION SALES TODAY.
At Baker's auction house, Yamhill and W.
Park streets. Furniture, etc Sale at 10
OREGON KT.ECTRTC COUN
CIL. NO. 1582, ROYAL AR
CANUM, meats this (Tuesday)
evening. Masonic Temple. Vis
iting brothers welcome.
O. O. HALL,
HAWTHORNE LODGE. NO.
Ill, A. F. AND A. M. Stated
communication this (Tuesday)
evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting
C E. MILLER. Sec
EMBLEM Jewelry, tmttona, charms, ptna
Ksw designs, Jaeger Broak. 131-3 Sixth st.
FRTEDLANDBR' S tor lodge emblems,
elaas pins and medala S10 Washington st.
McALUSTER At the family residence, 504
East Forty-sixth street North, August 6.
Marie Elizabeth McAllister, aged 28 years
9 months 9 days, beloved wife of William
R. McAllister. Remains are at Holman'i
funeral parlors. .Announcement of funeral
WARNER August 6, Amos Luther Warner,
aged 27 years, late of 5516 Fortieth avenue
Southeast. The remains are at the resi
dence establishment of J. P. Finley A Son,
Montgomery at fifth. Notice eX Xuoeral
DRINK WILHOIT. Main 2845. A 7287.
EM1L THIELHUKN. violin teacher, pupil
Sevclk. 207 Flledner bldg. Bdwy. 16J9.
OPTOMETRISTS AND OPTICIANS.
WHY PAY MORE 7
A SAVING OF 25 TO 30 PCT.
Properly fitted glasses as low
as S.1.50: 40OO satisfied custom
ers; sstlsfactlon guaranteed. Chas. W. Good
man, optometrist. 209 Morrison. Main 2124.
R. G. WRIGHT 22 years' experience, U. S.
and foreign patents. 601 Dekum bldg.
DR. R. A. PHILLIPS. Aliaky bldg. Chronic
diseases a specialty.
KEYSTONE PRESS J. E. Gantenbeln, Mgr.
Printing and linotyping, loovi Front u,
corner Stark. Main or A 1418.
THE IVY PRESS.
S82 Stark SU Broadway 408. A 4088.
RAG RUGS AND 1LIH RUGS.
NORTHWEST RUG CO. Established 1803.
Fluff rugs and rag rugs woven, all sizes.
East 8th and Taylor. East 3580. B 1280.
REAL ESTATE DEALERS.
CARL R. JONES. 404 Wilcox bldg.
SHOWCASES AND FIXTURES.
NEW and second-hand. Western Fixture
& Showcase Co., loth and Davis, opposite
Armory. Phone Broadway 774.
STORAGE AND TRANSFER.
ALWAYS PICK THE BEST Household
goods specialists; storage, packing, ship
ping and moving; horse and auto vans;
special freight rates to all points.
C. O. PICK. TRANSFER & STORAGE CO..
2d and Pine sts. Broadway 596. A 1906.
OREGON TRANSFER CO.. 474 Gllsan St.,
corner 13lh Telephone Broadway 1281 or
A 1169. We own and operate two large
class "A" warehouses on terminal tracks;
lowest Insurance rates in the city.
Limited time. Object to fill warehouse.
SECURITY STORAGE & TRANSFER CO,
105 Park St. Main 6195. A 1051.
MAD1SON-ST. DOCK AND WAREHOUSE.
OFFICE 180 Madison. General merchandise
and forwarding agents. Phone Main 76UL
' VETERINARY SCHOOLS.
SAJM FRANCISCO VETERINARIAN COL
LEGE begins Sept. 8. Night and day
classes. M. J. O'Rourka, Pres.. 1818 Mar
NATIONAL FUEL CO., E. 2041. C 1224. A-l
4-foot fir. 16.50; delivered promptly.
GREEN AND DRY SLABWOOD. blockwood.
Panama Fuel Co.. East 72. B 2889.
DDIimUP F. W. BALTES A COMPANY,
r nllt I irtU 1st and Oak sta Main 165. A1165.
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
EVERD1XG A FAKRE1.L. 140 Front street.
CASCARA poultry, veal, fruit and produce
bought. Write Ruby & Co.. 160 Front at.
RAG RUGS AND FLUFF RUGS.
FLUFF RUGS FROM OLD CARPETS
In s rains. Brussels, Smyrna. Axmlnster, ragr
nigs; all sizes; mail orders prompt; booklet
CARPET CLEANING, REFITTING, ETC.
9x12 r'lgs cleaned and steamed $1.00
8x10 rugs cleaned and Hteamed 75
WESTERN FLUFF RUG CO.,
54-B6 Union Ave. N. East 6518. B j.475.
ROPE AND BINDING TWINE.
Portland Cordage Co., 14th and Northrup.
SASH, DOORS AND GLASS.
W. P. FULLER ai CO.. 12th and Davis sts.
No hoops, no nails, ajitl-freeze garages,
camp and suburban houses. Stay Round
Silo Co., 702 Rothchlld bldg.
MORGAN WALL PAPER CO.. 230 2d st.
PUN KRAI. NOTICES.
CAMPBELL In this city, August 4, 1017,
Andrew Campbell, aged 80 years 6 months
20 days; beloved husband of Mrs. Andrew
Campbell, father of James A Campbell,
Sebastopol. CI.; Mrs. P. F. McDonald,
Seattle; Mrs. James Eckels, Forsyth.
Mont.; Percy A. Campbell, 84 East Seventy-fourth
street North, this city. Fu
neral will be conducted . by East Gate
Lodge No. 155 A. F. and A. M.. today
Tuesday. August 7. 1017, at 2 o'clock, at
W. H. Hamilton new residence funeral
chapel, 1973 East Gllsan street, corner of
eeveniy-mntn street. Interment Mult
KING The funeral services of the late
Bertha L. King, beloved wife of Fred C.
King, who passed away In this city August
5. 1917, will be held tomorrow, Wednes
day), at 2 P. M., from the First German
Evangelical Church, corner Tenth and
Clay. Friends and members of Klrkpat
rick Council. Knights and Ladles of Se
curity. No. 2227, Oregon Assembly No. 1.
United Artisans. Eastern Star and Her
mann Sisters are invited to attend. The
remains will ba placed In Rlvervlew Ab
PERLBERG At the residence of his
daughter, Mrs. Ned Munger. 686 Raleigh
street. August 5. William Perlberg. aged
83 years B months 25 days. Member of
the G. A. R. Father of Mrs. Ned Munger,
Mrs. Fred Wellman, Mrs. Robert Heiser
and Albert Perlberg. Funeral cortege will
leave Holman's funeral parlors. Third and
Salmon streets, at 8 A. M. tomorrow
(Wednesday), for La Center. Wash., where
funeral services will be held at the High
land Lutheran Church. Interment High
SHRADER In this city, August 4. Leslie
James Shrader, late of 10S9 Center street,
son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Khrader,
brother of Earl and Grace Shrader and
Mrs. Edward F. Smith. Friends invited to
attend funeral services, which will be held
at Holman's funeral parlors. Third and
Salmon streets, at 2:30 P. M. today
(Tuesday), Aug. 7. Interment Rlvervlew
THIERMAN In this city. August 8. at Pat
ton Home, John William Thierman, aged
70 years, father of Wayne Thierman. of
1044 East Harrison street. The funeral
services will be held today (Tuesday) at
2:30 o'clock P. M.. at the residence estab
lishment of J. P. Finley & Son. Montgom
ery at Fifth. Friends Invited. Interment
at River View Cemetery.
RAD A In this city, August B. at her late
residence, 620 Broadway Drive, Lillian
Haynes Rada, aged 19 yeara The funeral
services will be held tomorrow (Wednes
day), August 8, at 2:S0 o'clock P. M.. at
the residence establishment of J. P. Finley
A Son, Montgomery at Fifth. Friends in
vited. LAPPIER At Knapp Station, Wash., Aug.
5. David Lappier, age 74 years, beloved
father of Mrs. Edith Prather and Roy Lap
pier. Mass will be offered at 10 A. M. to
morrow (Wednesday), Aug. 8, at St. James
Cathedral, Vancouver, Wash. Interment G.
A. R. Cemetery. Arrangements in care of
Miller & Tracey.
CONGLETON In this city. August 8. Cora
Congleton, aged 61 years, wife of W. C.
Congleton. of Paulina, Or. The remains
were forwarded yesterday evening, August
6. by J. P. Finley & son. to Prlnevllle. Or.,
where services will be held and interment
made. Albany, Or., papers please copy.
DUNPHT At St. Paul. Minn.. August 1,
Sadie Farraw Dunphy. beloved mother of
Mabel A Klein. Funeral from Dunning &
McEntee's chapel today (Tuesday). Au
gust 7. 10:30 A. M. Interment at River
TICHEN'OR At the residence of his par
ents, 314 Bryant St., Carroll H. Tlchenor.
aged 7 years. Funeral service will be held
at P. L. Lerch undertaking parlors. East
11th and Clay sts., today (Tuesday), at 2
p. M. Friends Invited.
DUGGAN Tn this city, Aug. 8, Matt Dug
gan. age 70 years. Funeral services will be
-held at 8 P. M. today (Tuesday). Aug. 7,
at the chapel of Miller A Tracey, Wash
ington at Ella st. Interment Ross City
MALLTSTER Marlce B. McAllister, wife of
W. R. McAllister, died Aug. 6. Funeral
tomorrow (Wednesday), 2:30 P. M Hol
man Castle. Interment Rlvervlew.
Edward Holman, Pres. W. J. Holman. Sec
J. E. Werleln. Treaa.
THE EDWARD HOLMAN
THIRD ST., CORNER OP SALMON.
A MODERN SPACIOUS FAMILY
ROOM WITH PRIVATE ENTRANCE
Phones: Main 507, A 1511.
FUNERAL SERVICE FOR LESS
MILLER & TRACEY
Independent Funeral Directors
Wash at Ella St.. Bet. 0th and Zlst.
Main 2691. A 7885. West Side.
East 54 Lady Assistant
WILSON & ROSS.
Funeral Directors, Inc.
Multnomah at Seventh St.
J. P. FTXLEY & SON,
Progressive Funeral Directora
Private Drive Women Attendants.
MONTGOMERY AT FIFTH.
Main 9. A 1R09.
DUNNING A M'ENTEE. funeral directors.
Broadway and Pine street. Phone Broad
way 430. A 4558. Lady attendant.
THE GOLDEN RULE UNDERTAKERS.
414 East Alder Street. East 62. B 2525.
BREEZE & SNOOK BelXtr"tatu-
592 Williams Ave.
East loss, C. 1088.
SKEWES UNDERTAKING COMPANY, 8d
and Clay. M'n 4162. A 2321. Lady attendant.
MR. AND MRS. W. M. HAMILTON Fu
neral service. 1978 E. Gllsan. Tabor 4318.
ERICSON Residence Undertaking Parlors.
12th and Morrison sts. Main 6133. A 2235.
P. L. LERCH. East 11th and Clay streets.
Lady Attendant. East 781. B 1888.
RIVER VIEW ABBEY
Terminus Rlverriew Carl In. Taylor
For Particulars Inquire
Portland Mausoleum Co.
Phone Broad wa J 351. 636 Plttock Block.
Why Wait the Hour of Need
When Opportunity Invites?
A courteous representative will
show you our property any time.
MOUNT SCOTT PARK
Bnrlal Park Uniform Perpetual
Main 7349 Morgran Bid- A 3034
PORTABLE MARBLE WORKS, 264-206 4th
St.. opposite City Hall. Main 8564. Phillip
Nen A Sons for memorials.
I U THIHO MADISON 3TREET, I
MARTIM & FORBES CO.. Flohlsts. 854
Washington. Main 260. A 1269. Flowers
for all occasions artistically arranged.
CLARKE BROS., Florists. 287 Morrison st.
Main or A 1805. Fine flowers and floral
designs. No branch stores.
TONSETH FLORAL CO.. 285 Washington
St.. bet. 4th and 6th. Main 5102. A 1161.
MAX M. SMITH. Main 7215. A 212L Selling
bldg., 6th and Alder sts.
Sale at Virginia Hill Hotel,
10 o'clock today.
J. T. WILSON, Auctioneer
on Improved city property at 6 and 7
per cent. Farm and suburban loane at
current rates. Liberal repayment priv
ileges allowed. No delays.
LARGE LOANS SPKCIAL RATES.
A. H. BIRREJLL, GO.
217-21S Northwestern Ranlt Bolldlns.
Marshall 4114. A 4118.
COJQ OJ BUSIN'ESS PROPERTY.
osf RESIDENCE! PBOPERTT.
207-8 Northwestern Bank Bids;.
6S& 7 LOANS
A3fo ON MORTGAGE SECURITYi
isssitfT ajpBTHWCSICRNaANK BUILDINg
JNO. B. COFFEY
Insurance, Surety Bonds
SOI WILCOX BLDG. Main 702, A 370
For Sale Lota.
THAT VACANT LOT Turn a burden Into
Income. We deNign and build anything,
.furnish the money tf desired; eight years
In Portland. L. K- Bailey Co., contracting
architects. Northwestern Bank bldg.
1 full acre. East tilde. S1OO0, 1-3 eatm.
balance 6 per cent, o yeara; Bull Run
water; no gravel. Phone today. Main
1377 or A 415.!.
LARGE beautiful view homesite. West Side,
city water and gas. A bargain at $oS ;
$25 cash, balance $5 per month. M. .
Lee. Bi)5 Corbett bldg.
GREEN HILLS building sites, magnificent
view. John. Bain (owner), 507 tipaldinv
50x100 N. E. COR. 40th ave. 45th St., for
auto or farm team. Main 1068.
1W0 50x100 N. E. COR. 46th ave. 45th St.;
W. W. car. Main 106S.
For Sale It each Property.
TILLAMOOK Beach lots. Saltalr station; 2
fine lots. 25 by 140 feet, adjoining board
walk, county road and railroad, facing
ocean; suitable for business or cottages.
Apply to C. W. Ross, at Saltalr. or ad
dress owner. C 503. Oregon ian.
INCREASED OVER $800.
The increased price of labor and ma
terials make this 6-room Laurelhurst bun-
f alow worth $S00 more than It was worth
our months ago. Has private runway at
rear for garage. Rooms are all extra large.
8 bedrooms, large attic. See this bargain
quick. J. M. REEVES, Main 1700.
Kearly new 1 -story, 7-room house. In
best section Laurelhurst. near car; hard
wood floors throughout. 2 fireplaces,
garage, nice lawn and shrubbery. $4200, in
cluding street assessments. Present mar
ket value $6000. J. DELAIIUNT V- Main
$ol50 LAURELHURST BUNGALOW S3150.
new 5-room bungalow on 72x144 lot, and
some furniture; fireplace, hardwood floors:
big snap on easy terms. J. DELAHUNT1.
NEARLY new 5 rooms and oath, full cement
basement, fireplace and Dutch kitchen,
modern, $1825. Terms. Also a 4-room for
$1270. Call at 308 Oak st., or Broadway
MAGNIFICENT LAURELHURST HOME.
Brand now. 9 rooms, located in most ex
clusive section near park, well-known
builder must sacrifice: a wonderful buy.
J DELAHUN'TY. Main 17011.
MUST sell cozy, modern 7-room bungalow,
sleeping porcli. beautiful shade trees, run
ning stream. 4 lots. Portland Heights.
Owner. Marshall 5570 or A 5458.
S&00 BUYS fine 3-room cottage, large view
lot with fine shade $100 cash. Balance
$10 per month. M. !. Lee. 605 Corbett
PORTLAND HEIGHTS CARLINE.
I am leaving city, attractive bungalow,
overlooking Tualatin Valley, $2350, part
cash. AM 438. Oregontan.
$orU0 50x100, ATTRACTIVE modern 7-room
house, 662 Wasco, near E. 10th, among
Irvington's nice homes; terms. Phon.
$400 CASH and $400 mortgage will buy a
lots. 4-room house, barn, chicken park.
. fine locality. 405 Merchants Trust bldg.
IRVINGTON Modern eight-room bungalow.
1 garage, first ciass throusAOiu. old lata